About this Show

[untitled]

NETWORK

DURATION
00:30:00

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SCANNED IN
San Francisco, CA, USA

SOURCE
Comcast Cable

TUNER
Channel 24 (225 MHz)

VIDEO CODEC
mpeg2video

AUDIO CODEC
ac3

PIXEL WIDTH
544

PIXEL HEIGHT
480

TOPIC FREQUENCY

San Francisco 18, Us 14, David Chiu 4, Mackenna 2, Alicia 2, Ms. Davis 2, Janice 1, Brian Roberts 1, Ella 1, Jane 1, Allen 1, Mira 1, Bolling 1, Jennifer Walsh 1, Bartlett 1, Belva Davis 1, At&t Network 1, Adaptive 1, Comcast 1, Ann 1,
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  SFGTV2    [untitled]  

    February 11, 2013
    7:30 - 8:00pm PST  

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the first point. watch how alicia turns her head to control the swinging of the racket. interesting stuff. she is serving again. mackenna hits out of bounds. you are tied. very well done. here comes another serve. boom. great serve. good enough. alicia scores another point just by turning her head. good try, mackenna, but you did not get anything. tie ball game. a great return by mackenna. alicia could not quite get to that one. she swung too late. 30-30. nice work.
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40-30. one more point and alicia wins the game. mackenna missed it. alicia wins. let's hear it for alicia. that is a quick overview of how we use the wii. questions? the question is, do you have to have a special computer to connect the wii to a television? the answer is no. this box is the council. you plug the cd into it and plug into the tv. any television will work with the wii. it works well with a big flat
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screen tv because you can see the action better. good question. one more question. allen? the average cost? if you are one of the contract in city senior centers, this is part of our broadband technology grant, the average cost is zero. [laughter] if you were to buy this for your home, it costs a couple of hundred dollars. the games cost between $20.40 dollars. they have hundreds of different games to play. to the games cost between $20.40 dollars. and hundreds of different games to play. we have other adaptive devices that can be used with the wii. this is a foot pedal. -- this is a foot pedal. along with the buttons on the hand device connected to alicia's remote, we can use foot
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pedals if there are games the require numerous controls. it is very adaptive. then, really interesting. what about someone who may be a quadriplegic and does not have the ability to use arms or legs? there is a sip and tug adapter that allows someone to control the wii with his or her mouth. you can still engaged the wii by puffing into the tube. this company has made the wii completely accessible for anyone to play. it is a great option. if you want more information about the adaptive equipment for the wii, visit alicia's booth.
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>> i work for the independent living center in san francisco. i manage a program for people with disabilities that need assistance devices. there is a great program with the at&t network. a co-worker and i work with it. if anyone is interested in borrowing the equipment, you can call our office. we can help you to register. it has no cost. you can keep it up to 30 days. you can borrow a lot of things that will help people with different needs to play wii or do anything else. even simple things. let's say someone wants to buy a walker but you are not sure what kind. if the center happens to have different ones, you can try different walkers before you
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make a final decision of what you want to buy. >> fantastic. they will have a resource table throughout the course of the day. if you want more information about the adapted wii equipment, this is what it comes in. when we went through the metal detector this morning, they looked very closely at this thing. it just has the remotes, the sip and puff, and the different adoptive -- adaptive equipment for the wii. the cost is around $1,000. they have already purchased it. they will let the center's bartlett for free. this is a nice resource. -- they will let the centers borrow it for free. this is a nice resource. you can borrow it from the
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adoptive living center. any other questions about using the wii? are you looking forward to having the opportunity to use the we at your center? no? [laughter] ok. some people might not be into using the wii. that is perfectly fine. yes? blind person. there may be some opportunities for people who are visually impaired. >> the director of our center is blind. she was telling us a story. she had a lot of fun playing bolling -- bowling. if you can remember what movement and where you had to do it, it is very fond -- very fun. bowling is one of the possibilities with the wii without having any adaptation,
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just having the remote and directing the person in the right spot. >> i have heard a couple of people have commented they cannot afford the wii. go to your local senior center. the broadband technology grant program has purchased about 40 systems to be distributed throughout the city. find out if your local senior center is part of that program and has a wii. i am going to be doing training with all of the senior center a activity directors in the next couple of weeks so that all of them will know how to supervise and manage and use the system. by this summer, there should be wii at a senior center near you. we urge you to try out this new activity. it is really fun to play golf, tennis, baseball, even boxing.
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challenge someone you do not belong with well at the senior center to a game of boxing, but do not actually punched a person -- punch the person. do not do that. it should be a great opportunity this summer to experience the wii. they will start with the formal program in a few minutes. we wanted to give you a demonstration of the wii. look forward to seeing you soon look forward to seeing you soon in the future. >> how about we get a big thank you to the wi-fi folks were in here earlier, getting us ready for the day. let's give a big round of applause for all the wi-fi. [applause] i am the director of the book --
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the department of aging and adult services. it is with great pleasure that i welcome all of the san francisco's aging and disability technology summit, the first one that we have held in san francisco. and what a day this is going to be. if you have looked at the program, you know it is full of speakers and interactive devices and all kinds of things to make this day actually pretty magical. #zmkqrçosv37çw&?çç intrg our interpreters, so could those folks raise their hands so folks know where they are in the room? we have got translation going on for anyone who needs it, and there are folks outside that can hook you up in the most appropriate way for that. i was also asked to ask all of you if you could move towards the center, because as you can tell, we have got a lot of folks coming into the room from outside, and we want them to be able to not have to climb over everyone so they can take a
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seat. today's event is about connectivity, a connection through technology. and in order for that to happen, it is really essential that city leaders and understand the importance of connectivity, the complexity of it, and the why of it. it is important that all of that be understood. our mayor understands all of that and more. he understands the importance of it, the complexity of it, the why of it, and if you have been following the news at all, you know through what you have read that he has been very, very forceful in moving forward in this area. it is my pleasure to introduce the mayor of san francisco, ed lee. [applause] >> good morning, everyone. welcome to city hall. all right.
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well, your board president david i chew and -- david chiu were just discussing what game we were going to play each other what we go outside and work on your computers. we look forward to that. i want to thank ann and the aging and adult department for wonderful leadership. third summit. thank you very much. congratulations, because you have been not only engaging our communities, but your department has always been looking at four things that would help increase capacity -- for things that would help increase capacity interconnectivity. this year's summit's focus on creativity and technology and be sure that we use the wonderful grant from our federal partners in the department of commerce to help us engage healthier, happier, and more connections with our aged community and
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persons with disabilities. it is a wonderful goal, and we have a lot to talk about today. i also want to welcome all of the businesses that have been partners with this. you know, when it comes to technology, we in the government can never do it alone. whether it is federal, state, or local government, we have got to work with our private partners so that all of the media connections can happen. i want to give a shout out to comcast, verizon, the san francisco health plan, scan health med, unlock, our media partners, and all the organizations and volunteers working along with us to help our seniors and helping our people with disabilities connect end. this launch, this summit really is to launch a new program, our sf connected program. this allows us to work with all of our seniors in as many locations throughout the city
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get connected up. to provide a higher level of digital literacy and broadband adoption, whether it is in our community centers, our housing authority centers, our low- income service centers alike. we are announcing today that we are going to complete with this grant 53 locations throughout the whole city. 53 of them. [applause] we have already got 28 of them set up, and by the end of the month or early next month, we will have a national 25. that is going to be a lot of -- an additional 25. that is going to be a lot of places where our populations can become that much more digitally illiterate and they can benefit from the innovations of social media and have health resources and information online and also be able to play some games as well as visit your family online as well. [applause] you know, when you get more
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digitally connected, you are going to be able to find that there are going to be great ways to talk to your doctor or your nurse. you're going to be able to access health resources that much easier online. you're going to be able to set up e-mail accounts for yourself. and then those of you, and i know some of you here might be owners of facebook -- you are going to be billionaires' this friday, right? how many of you are going to be billionaires'? well, you're also going to be able to enjoy facebook pages. you're going to be able to send a tweet out. anybody here tweet before? i did not until a few months ago, but you're going to be able to also. anita and i, my wife, tried it this weekend -- you are going to be able to make free video
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calls. how would you like to be able to talk to family and friends on video on your phone or computer? be able to see family members and friends talk with the right there live. it used to be kind of like "star trek" to be able to do that. you can do that these is a very affordable if you have train yourself on some of the equipment that we have and the resources that we have and be able to do that for the various senior centers that you live and work in and enjoy yourselves in. you're going to be able even to read a book online or be able to just have a game and download a game and play with your friends as well. we are all lucky to live in san francisco, because so many of our technology companies have located their headquarters here in san francisco. [cheers and applause] and because they're located here, we can always ask them for a favor here and there and make sure no one is left out, because that is what we do in
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government. david chiu and i come from backgrounds where we do not want to leave anybody behind. we want everybody to enjoy the riches of technology. we want them to enjoy the economy in san francisco. that is why we're working so hard to make sure our central marketplace is welcoming of all these technology companies, making sure that we can work with other cities. i am very lucky to be part of the u.s. conference of mayors, and they allow me to represent san francisco as the innovative center for all the rest of the cities across the country. so we get to compare information and there. what these days i will get to talk to you while i am in washington, d.c., and you can hear what i am saying across there, so we can enjoy it -- wherever i go, you know i will be working and not fooling around. finally, we also are using technology to join our private companies in hiring san franciscans.
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hopefully some of your kids, some of your grandkids as well, are going to enjoy some of these great jobs in san francisco, because the companies that are here, many of them have agreed to use the virtual hiring practice called hiresf.org and share the technology to hire online send franciscans. we're doing the right here in our great city. i have a chief innovation officer, jane, who is working in my office. he keeps a good connection for both me and them members of the board of supervisors to share in what are the technologies and what they're doing in san francisco and what the latest discoveries are that we can possibly use to help improve our city. finally, as someone you know, i celebrated my 60th birthday last week. [applause] and my staff gave me an ipad, and is looking at it -- i might have to go and join your classes
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to be able to appreciate all the applications that we have there. so do not be surprised if the guy next to you has a mustache. when i leave here this morning, i will be going to rosa parks senior center. we just spent $2 million of federal monies to redo that whole senior center and allow that to be one of the sites that will post the technology advances you are experimenting with today. our own residents at every location of our senior centers are going to enjoy the technology advances that we have as a society. this is why we work in a great city like san francisco. we want everybody connected. we want to make sure the san francisco connected program reaches all of our seniors, all of the people with disabilities. there is no reason why people ocean not be connected up, and therefore -- no reason why
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people should not be connected up, there for everybody gets to enjoy the fantastic technology that we have. this is what makes a great city. this is why i enjoy working with you and being the mayor of our great san francisco city. thank you, ann. congratulations on your third summit. thank you very much. [applause] if brian roberts is in the room, thank you for writing that print. it is wonderful for getting us to where we are today. thank you very much. -- thank you for writing that grant. [applause] >> it is true, there are a lot of wonderful things about san francisco. there is all of us. there is all that marvelous food. and we have terrific leadership. it is important that we have good leadership in the departments, the mayor's office, and in our budget office. but, likewise, really important that we have great leadership in our board of supervisors. david chiu is the president of our board, and he knows the
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issue of technology, plus many other things, a very, very intimately. he probably knows more than any of us will ever -- are ever likely to know. we might wish to know it, but we probably will not because he comes from the technology world. he was the founder and chief operating officer of grassroots enterprise, and online communications company. he is also a member of the city's committee on information. and he is -- which sets policies within the city and provide the overall direction for a city and county technology community. he is joined with the mayor lee to attract technology companies to san francisco and connect them to our communities. it is with a great deal of pleasure that i introduce to you the president of our board of supervisors, david chiu. [applause] >> good morning. thank you.
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good morning, san francisco. are we already to get connected today? great. i wanted to be here this morning in part because my own start in the technology actually happened in this very building. 13 years ago, i went to the meeting of the board of supervisors and i ran into a classmate of mine. and the two of us starting to talk about -- started to talk about, and this was during the first inner -- internet innovation, a web 1.0 world, and we wondered of the internet could help people. this became the genesis of the company i wanted to start the one thing we realized during the first dot com revolution was how many people are unfortunately not connected. whether they be members of the madrid communities, whether they be members of various -- members of immigrant communities, whether they be members of various ethnic endeavors committees, and we definitely
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knew there were many seniors and members of our disabled communities that were not there. i want to thank ann and the department of aging for everything that you guys are doing to make sure that all of san francisco is connected. the mayor talked about all the things that can happen once people get online. you can get information about health care, which can make sure that it saves your lives or the lives of those you love. you can get information about how to better use your money, how to invest your money, how to save your money. you can get information about how to learn another language, how to make sure that you're continuing to grow at every stage of your life. and, as the mayor said, you can also learn how to play games with your children and your grandchildren. it took me about five times to get my mother on e-mail, but now that she is on e-mail, she can tell me what to do from 3,000 miles away. [laughter] and that is a good thing.
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and i think one of the most exciting things about this technology revolution is how it changes constantly. when i was here 13 years ago, i did not have this, nor did i have this. and yet, we know every single year there are new gadgets, new devices, and new ways for us to stay connected, new ways for us to learn and be part of the san francisco community. by all of you being here basically in this space, i know you're going to work together to figure out how, as a city, where the most connected city in the entire world. thank you very much for being here. [applause] >> so we just have a few more people that we want to thank.
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can you hear? a few more people that i want to thank before we head out to have all of our funding. that it -- our fun. that is the planning committee. i do not know how many are in the room, because there were also tasked with doing volunteer work today, not just planning the event. just to mention their names, we have margaret, bill, ella, valerie, brian, cammy, cival, stella, denise, david, and i heidi. if you're in the room, please stand, and let's give them a round of applause. [applause] now, every event really needs to have a planning committee, and then you have those folks that do. yes a kind of known in my office for having these ideas -- i am
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known for having -- for having these ideas, but ideas are no good unless you have the folks that can run with it and put it through other and make a day like today happen. so i really want to now focus on the folks who coordinated this whole day for us. delores mcgee, margaret gray, marcia, karen, joan, mira, janice, jennifer walsh, fudyjud, candice. are you in the room or are you busy in the other spots? if you are here, please stand up. and a round of applause. [applause] so, all of these folks are listed in your book, and you all have nametags and so do they.
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as you go out throughout the day, if you see any of these people, i really encourage you to thank them for all the work they have done because it has been an enormous amount of work to a poll today off. but there are two people that i want us to single out for today's event. that is marie jopling and judy otto. [cheers and applause] you know how you read in the paper about most famous folks in technology? there are those names, right? those companies and those names we read about every day. but we should all hope for having one of those famous people in our lives, and that is to marie and judy really are. these other two women who i think single-handedly moved me into social networking, kicking and fighting the hallway. because i was not born into
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technology. i really had to be dragged there. but these two women have really seen the relevance of what social media, what technology can do for all of us, this ability really to connect us, to make sure that we do not miss our families in another part of the world. they have managed to figure out ways that, when it comes to budget time, to use it in the most effective way. again, if you see marie or judy today, because i do not think any -- there in the room -- there is judy. a round of applause for judy. [applause] she also makes the best brittle you'll ever taste in your life. marie is not in the room, but she is really behind today's event. she helped with last year's event. have fun. i am reminded that we really are here today to have fun. i think our next speakers are
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really going to show us the way in that, and then we have a whole afternoon of playing and getting on with things but it is really my privilege not to introduce a lady to you who i have watched really from afar. i have really just had the pleasure of meeting ms. davis in the last few years. i can remember when i first saw her on tv and thought, here is a woman filled with dignity and compassion, so articulate, and she really helped us to understand what was happening in the world. you know, most of you know that ms. davis was the first black female journalist in the west. and she really did change the face and focus of news. she has recently written a book that is very important, both for her but for us, because it
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really tells the story of her life and all that has gone on in the world she has lived in. my angelo was quoted as saying "no people can say they understand the times in which they have lived unless they have read this book." the name of that book is "never in my wildest dreams." belva davis. [applause] [applause] >> listen, thank you very much for that generous round of applause. i am going to start out by boring you, telling you what my mourning has been like. because i am is now admitting that i have to do something about my life, number one. without my cell phone today, i pr

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